The NOAA polar-orbiting satellites (POES) have been collecting sea surface temperature data for over 22 years. This animation is a compilation of that data from January 1985 - January 2007. Of note are the changes in the Gulf Stream, El Nino and La Nina cycles in the Pacific, and the seansonal changes in sea ice cover.
Views: 61725 NOAAVisualizations
Within ESA’s Climate Change Initiative, expert Chris Merchant of the University of Reading, UK, explains the importance of sea surface temperature as an Essential Climate Variable to understand our changing world.
Views: 2184 European Space Agency, ESA
One of the amazing properties of water on Earth is that water has the highest heat capacity of just about any natural substance known. It takes months for the Atlantic waters to absorb the intense tropical sunlight, but during the process an amazing amount of energy is stored in the water. This energy makes its way into tropical storm clouds when water evaporates from the ocean surface. Water molecules are in essence "mobile solar collectors" that transfer the ocean's energy into clouds, where the energy can then power a hurricane.
Views: 1136 NASA Video
"Sea surface temperature" is the water temperature close to the ocean's surface. The exact meaning of "surface" varies according to the measurement method used, but it is between 1 mm and 20 m below the sea surface. Air masses in the Earth's atmosphere are highly modified by sea surface temperatures within a short distance of the shore. Localized areas of heavy snow can form in bands downwind of warm water bodies within an otherwise cold air mass. Warm sea surface temperatures are known to be a cause of tropical cyclogenesis over the Earth's oceans. Tropical cyclones can also cause a cool wake, due to turbulent mixing of the upper 30 m of the ocean. SST changes diurnally, like the air above it, but to a lesser degree due to its higher specific heat. There is less SST variation on breezy days than on calm days. In addition, ocean currents such as the Atlantic Multidecadal Oscillation , can effect SST's on multi-decadal time scales, a major impact results from the global thermohaline circulation, which affects average SST significantly throughout most of the world's oceans. Coastal SSTs can cause offshore winds to generate upwelling, which can significantly cool or warm nearby landmasses, but shallower waters over a continental shelf are often warmer. Onshore winds can cause a considerable warm-up even in areas where upwelling is fairly constant, such as the northwest coast of South America. Its values are important within numerical weather prediction as the SST influences the atmosphere above, such as in the formation of sea breezes and sea fog. It is also used to calibrate measurements from weather satellites. Wiz Science™ is "the" learning channel for children and all ages. SUBSCRIBE TODAY Disclaimer: This video is for your information only. The author or publisher does not guarantee the accuracy of the content presented in this video. USE AT YOUR OWN RISK. Background Music: "The Place Inside" by Silent Partner (royalty-free) from YouTube Audio Library. This video uses material/images from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sea+surface+temperature, which is released under Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ . This video is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ . To reuse/adapt the content in your own work, you must comply with the license terms.
Views: 883 Wiz Science™
This video demonstrates a multitude of tools within SeaDAS through a case study which uses sea surface temperature measurements obtained from the MODIS Aqua satellite to produce images and analysis of El Nino and La Nina events. SeaDAS is NASA software for the analysis, processing, and visualization of ocean color satellite data. For more help and to download SeaDAS visit: http://seadas.gsfc.nasa.gov For a breakdown of this video's parts and links to specific part visit: http://seadas.gsfc.nasa.gov/tutorial Any questions about SeaDAS or this video may be posted on the Ocean Color forum at http://oceancolor.gsfc.nasa.gov/ (link to it available on the SeaDAS website.)
Views: 11638 NASA OceanColor
El Niño is an irregularly recurring climate pattern characterized by warmer than usual ocean temperatures in the equatorial Pacific, which creates a ripple effect of anticipated weather changes in far-spread regions of Earth. This visualization captures sea surface temperature anomalies around the world from 1982 to 2017, along with a corresponding time plot graph that represents average equatorial sea surface temperatures in the Pacific Ocean from about the International Date Line to the coast of South America. Highlighted in the timeline are the El Niño years in which sea surface temperature anomalies peaked: 1982-1983, 1997-1998, and 2015-2016. Download the video: https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/details.cgi?aid=4695&button=recent
Views: 640 NASA Climate Change
In this video, Anne O'Carroll, Remote Sensing Scientist at EUMETSAT, takes us on a journey around the globe covering the most significant sea surface temperature events during 2016, using data supplied by Europe's Copernicus Earth Observation programme, which incorporates observations from EUMETSAT's satellite fleet. Events such as El Nino in the Pacific, currents such as the Gulf Stream in the Atlantic, the Humboldt and Kurushio in the Pacific, the European Summer and sea ice extent in the Arctic ocean are covered. You learn more about this video on our Science Blog: https://scienceblog.eumetsat.int/2017/04/a-year-of-sea-surface-temperature/ To learn more about our satellite fleet or our organisation, check out our website.
Views: 8722 EUMETSAT
Anne O’Carroll remote sensing scientist at EUMETSAT explains how to access Copernicus Sentinel-3 sea surface temperature data and work with it in the Sentinel-3 toolbox Access Sentinel-3 data on CODA by creating an account on EUMETSAT’s Earth Observation Portal https://eoportal.eumetsat.int/userMgmt/login.faces then follow link “Access CODA”.
Views: 3842 EUMETSAT
A compilation of publicly available images showing sea surface temperatures from Jan. 2009 to Jan. 2010. These images were made by the Space Science and Engineering Center at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. http://www.ssec.wisc.edu/data/sst/ They were compiled for a time lapse tutorial at http://www.timelapseblog.com
Views: 253 owensvideos
A series of animations produced by the Ocean and Sea Ice SAF [http://www.osi-saf.org/] showing sea surface temperature (SST) as seen from Europe’s Metop and Meteosat satellites and Suomi-NPP. 1. SST from the AVHRR instrument onboard Metop-A in polar orbit 817 km above the Earth. 2. SST from the SEVIRI instrument onboard Meteosat-10, 36 000 km above the Earth in geostationary orbit. As Meteosat provides a fixed view of the Earth it can record changes in SST during the day. 3. SST from Meteosat-10 zoomed in on Europe. 4. SST from the Metop and Suomi-NPP satellites. 5. High latitude SST. 6. SST from the IASI instrument onboard Metop-A.
Views: 997 EUMETSAT
Satellites are a valuable tool for monitoring Earth’s oceans, which cover more than 70 percent of our planet. This visualization shows 2017 sea surface temperatures in the North Atlantic Ocean, the Gulf of Mexico, and the Caribbean using data from NOAA’s satellites.
Views: 667 NOAASatellites
science & software: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.envsoft.2013.08.011 data: NASA Giovanni soundtrack: Mikhalis Tzouganakis - "Talassopoulia" (sea birds)
Views: 3221 just a Russian freediver
Recorded on 9.19.2018 End chopped off. I was saying my mind wants to connect the sea surface temperature anomalies in a circular fashion in the southern hemisphere...with the seamounts, but cannot substantiate that at this time. I personally believe that the seamounts are important to monitor. They are not confined to "salt water" basins only. Extreme sea temperature variations in close proximity of one another, caught my attention. links on the way nullschool.net https://earth.nullschool.net/#current/ocean/primary/waves/overlay=sea_surface_temp_anomaly/orthographic=-14.24,-57.58,253/loc=27.979,62.483 seamounts/southwest and southeast indian ridge (search) https://www.google.com/search?biw=1067&bih=521&tbm=isch&sa=1&ei=0GChW7zqIKvYjwTtzrXQDg&q=seamounts%2Fsouthwest+and+southeast+indian+ridge&oq=seamounts%2Fsouthwest+and+southeast+indian+ridge&gs_l=img.12...380971.393463..400162...1.0..0.147.1818.0j15......1....1..gws-wiz-img.xlTboQkRNOk#imgrc=_&spf=1537383387873 Earth Changing Extremities https://yamkin.com/category/earthquake/southwest-indian-ridge/ Southwest Indian Ridge (SWIR) https://alchetron.com/Southwest-Indian-Ridge#- Litvin Seamount: Undersea Features https://geographic.org/geographic_names/name.php?uni=10649958&fid=6443&c=undersea_features#UFI Finland Sea Temperature http://seatemperature.net/country/finland Ekenäs, Finland https://www.google.com/maps/place/Jyv%C3%A4skyl%C3%A4,+Finlandemail@example.com,25.7487359,6z/data=!4m13!1m7!3m6!1s0x468d0782b937418b:0x2600b5523c18d102!2sEken%C3%A4s,+Finland!3b1!8m2!3d59.9741851!4d23.4375724!3m4!1s0x46857415d1a93119:0xba57697d6790a2d7!8m2!3d62.24235!4d25.7478333?hl=en finnish lakeland water temperature (search) https://www.google.com/search?num=40&source=hp&ei=8eehW8nlDdiojwSJh5aABw&q=finnish+lakeland+water+temperature&oq=Finnish+Lakeland+water+t&gs_l=psy-ab.1.6.33i22i29i30l10.2234.13500..17891...0.0..0.165.1147.1j9......0....1j2..gws-wiz.....0..0j0i22i30j33i160j33i21.pLA40q05E8w Any gestures of good faith will help me...help others. Thank you in advance for your kind words, thoughts and support. Digiduit https://paypal.me/Digiduitcares
Views: 579 Digiduit
(Jan 01, 2010 - Dec 31, 2011) The Multi-Scale Ultra-High Resolution (MUR) Sea Surface Temperature (SST) Data Set combines data from the Advanced Very High Resolution Radiometer (AVHRR), Moderate Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) Terra and Aqua, and Advanced Microwave Spectroradiometer-EOS (AMSR-E) instruments in an optimal way to produce 1km global maps of SST. Noticeable in the animation from January 1 2010 to December 31, 2011 are the high energy regions associated with the Western Boundary Currents of the Gulf Stream and the Kuroshio. Additionally one can see the major upwelling areas of the world's oceans associated with the California, Peruvian/Chilean and South African Coasts. Original file source: http://podaac.jpl.nasa.gov/sites/default/files/content/small_cenlon180_rotate_multi_bm_frame_30fps.mov (~890 MBytes QuickTime File) http://podaac.jpl.nasa.gov/sites/default/files/content/verysmall_cenlon180_rotate_multi_bm_frame_30fps.mov (~264 MBytes QuickTime File) Please give credit for this item to: NASA/JPL Physical Oceanography DAAC
Views: 12775 NASAJPLPODAAC
This visualization of the Gulf Stream was produced using NASA/JPL's computational model called Estimating the Circulation and Climate of the Ocean, Phase II or ECCO2. ECCO2 is high resolution model of the global ocean and sea-ice. ECCO2 attempts to model the oceans and sea ice to increasingly accurate resolutions that begin to resolve ocean eddies and other narrow-current systems which transport heat and carbon in the oceans.The ECCO2 model simulates ocean flows at all depths, but only surface flows are used in this visualization. There are 2 versions provided: one with the flows colored with gray, the other with flows colored using sea surface temperature data. The sea surface temperature data is also from the ECCO2 model. The dark patterns under the ocean represent the undersea bathymetry. Topographic land exaggeration is 20x and bathymetric exaggeration is 40x. ECCO2 website: http://ecco2.org credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio source: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/goto?3913
Views: 8748 djxatlanta
The Ocean is essential to life on Earth. Most of Earth's water is stored in the ocean. Although 40 percent of Earth's population lives within, or near coastal regions- the ocean impacts people everywhere. Without the ocean, our planet would be uninhabitable. This animation helps to convey the importance of Earth's oceanic processes as one component of Earth's interrelated systems. This animation uses Earth science data from a variety of sensors on NASA Earth observing satellites to measure physical oceanography parameters such as ocean currents, ocean winds, sea surface height and sea surface temperature. These measurements, in combination with atmospheric measurements such as surface air temperature, precipitation and clouds can help scientists understand the ocean's impact on weather and climate and what this means for life here on Earth. NASA satellites and their unique view from space are helping to unveil the vast... and largely unexplored.... OCEAN. NASA Earth Observing System Data and Information Systems (EOSDIS) EOSDIS is a distributed system of twelve data centers and science investigator processing systems. EOSDIS processes, archives, and distributes data from Earth observing satellites, field campaigns, airborne sensors, and related Earth science programs. These data enable the study of Earth from space to advance scientific understanding. For more information about the data sets used in this animation please visit,http://earthdata.nasa.gov This video is public domain and can be downloaded at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/goto?11056 Like our videos? Subscribe to NASA's Goddard Shorts HD podcast: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/iTunes/f0004_index.html Or find NASA Goddard Space Flight Center on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NASA.GSFC Or find us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/NASAGoddard
Views: 449082 NASA Goddard
This dataset shows how the global ocean's surface water temperatures vary over the course of few years. In addition to seeing the effects of the seasonal cycle, the viewer can see how surface ocean currents and eddies transport heat and water around the globe. The images were generated not from observations, but from a state-of-the-art computer model of Earth's climate created at NOAA's Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory (GFDL). http://sos.noaa.gov/datasets/Ocean/gfdl_sst.html
Views: 6316 NOAA SOS
JOIN TELEGRAM EduSafar GROUP https://t.me/EduSafar Welcome to EduSafar channel. This channel provides you information on Current affairs video, GK video, Gujarati Vyakaran video, CCC Exam video, Computer Tips, Mobile Related, Technology, Student usefully video, GK Related, GK in Gujarati, Bharat nu Bhandharan by different videos. We try to give best in Gujarati video. Subscribe our channel :- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCfDAM9P2RF_ynz8B_j5enCw Download our Android Application :- https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.edusafar Like our Face book page :- https://www.facebook.com/edusafarcom/ Visit our website http://www.edusafar.com/ subscribe our channel :- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCfDAM9P2RF_ynz8B_j5enCw Like our Face book page :- https://www.facebook.com/edusafarcom/ Visit our website http://www.edusafar.com/ Download our Android Application :- https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.edusafar
Views: 2589 Edu Safar
Sea surface temperature (SST) simulation from Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory's high resolution coupled atmosphere-ocean model. As the animation focuses on various locations of the world ocean we see the major current systems eg. the Agulhas current, Brazil current, Gulf Stream, Pacific Equatorial current, Kuroshio current. The small scale eddy structure is resolved and evident. credit: Thomas Delworth, Anthony Rosati (GFDL) source: http://www.gfdl.noaa.gov/visualizations-oceans
Views: 5198 djxatlanta
Anne O’Carroll, Remote Sensing Scientist at EUMETSAT talks about the importance of the Copernicus Sentinel-3B satellite to help monitor sea surface temperatures. The Sentinel-3B satellite will be launched on April 25th 2018 and carries a suite of instruments to monitor different aspects of the oceans such as the temperature and colour of surface waters, sea surface height and sea ice thickness. It will also monitor land temperature and colour, and aerosols. Find out more about it on our website: https://www.eumetsat.int/website/home/Sentinel3/Status/index.html More about the Copernicus programme - http://www.copernicus.eu/ Music by Trent Reznor: http://www.nin.com/discography Ghost I-IV: 13 Ghosts II Creative Commons License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/us/
Views: 722 EUMETSAT
This shows sea-surface temperature (SST) anomalies - that is the difference from the 1981-2010 average - for Jan 1 - Dec 31 2018. You can see (among many other things): The transition from La Nina through neutral conditions to El Nino (maybe). The marine heatwave in the Tasman Sea and around New Zealand early in the year. The intense warming of surface waters associated with the heatwaves over Europe and Japan during the spring and summer. The development of a "tripole" cold-warm-cold pattern in the North Atlantic. The return of the warm blob in the northeast Pacific. Higher-than-average SST in the Arctic where sea-ice extent has been below average. And much much more... Data are from the OSTIA data set Animation rendered and composited in IDL and Blender
Views: 84 BoggisMakesVideos
The animation shows the progression of sea surface temperatures anomalies (SSTas) during the 2015-16 El Niño event. Through a complex feedback, decreasing easterly winds along the equator during an El Nino create less upwelling of colder deeper ocean water and hence are associated with higher temperatures (red). The warmer temperatures affect the overlying air reducing the pressure of the air. This reenforces the the wind circulation changes and the temperature continues to increase. The change in the ocean temperatures impact convection (rain) in the tropics which in turn can impact the atmosphere away from the tropics towards mid-latitudes. (Credit: NOAA/ESRL Physical Sciences Division, http://www.esrl.noaa.gov/psd/)
Views: 380 NOAAESRL
El Niño is characterized by unusually warm ocean temperatures in the eastern equatorial Pacific. The warmer water associated with El Niño displaces colder water in the upper layer of the ocean causing an increase in sea surface height because of thermal expansion. This visualization, created using a sea surface height anomaly product produced by AVISO, shows sea surface height anomalies (SSHA) from January 1, 2015 to January 22, 2016. The maps have been processed to highlight the interannual signal of SSH, i.e., the mean signal, seasonal signal, and the trend have been removed. Red and white shades indicate high sea surface heights relative to the reference state, while blue and purple shades indicate sea surface heights lower than the reference state. Neutral conditions appear green. After five consecutive months with sea surface temperatures 0.5 degrees Celsius above the long-term mean, NOAA issued an El Niño Advisory to declare the arrival of the phenomenon. A statement issued by the NOAA Climate Prediction Center on March 10, 2016, states that "A transition to ENSO-neutral is likely during late Northern Hemisphere spring or early summer 2016, with close to a 50 percent chance for La Niña conditions to develop by the fall.” More information: http://www.aviso.altimetry.fr/en/data/products/sea-surface-height-products/global.html
Views: 2162 NASA Climate Change
Rather than plotting sea surface temperatures, sea surface temperature anomalies have been plotted here to show the dramatic departures from normal that are associated with El Nino and La Nina from 1980 - 1999. El Nino is the warming of the Pacific Ocean off of the western coast of South America near Ecuador and Peru. It is called El Nino, or little boy in Spanish, referring to the Christ child because the phenomena usually occurs near Christmas time. The opposite of El Nino is La Nina, or little girl in Spanish, which is a cooling of the Pacific Ocean. The red shading signifies a warming of the ocean by 5-10°F, the green shading is normal and the blue shading is a cooling of the ocean by 5-10°F. Play video of SST Anomaly visualization El Nino Sample from 3/30/97 through 6/10/98 In strong El Nino years, a prominent red band indicating warmer water extends out into the Pacific Ocean. Observed El Nino years include 1982-1983, 1986-1987, 1991-1992, 1993, 1994, and 1997-1998. The series of El Nino's in the early 1990's was unusual because they were spaced so close together, though they were all relatively weak. The most notable El Nino years include 1982-1983, 1986-1987 and 1997-1998. In fact, the 1997-1998 El Nino was so strong that it started to gain national attention. The effects of a strong El Nino include a wetter than normal season in most of the United States, though the Pacific Northwest states tend to be drier. An El Nino affects the weather worldwide. Indonesia and the Philippines, for example, are drier than normal during El Nino and have increased risk of forest fires while East Africa experiences much wetter conditions from March through May. La Nina has the opposite effect as El Nino, causing the United States to be drier than normal. Samples of a strong El Nino and La Nina occurrence are available as additional datasets. In these datasets, the land is true color shaded and a mask has been applied to highlight only the region off of South America.
Views: 4914 NOAA SOS
This visualization of the world's oceans was produced using NASA/JPL's computational model called Estimating the Circulation and Climate of the Ocean, Phase II or ECCO2. ECCO2 is high resolution model of the global ocean and sea-ice. ECCO2 attempts to model the oceans and sea ice to increasingly accurate resolutions that begin to resolve ocean eddies and other narrow-current systems which transport heat and carbon in the oceans.The ECCO2 model simulates ocean flows at all depths, but only surface flows are used in this visualization. There are 2 versions provided: one with the flows colored with gray, the other with flows colored using sea surface temperature data. The sea surface temperature data is also from the ECCO2 model. The dark patterns under the ocean represent the undersea bathymetry. Topographic land exaggeration is 20x and bathymetric exaggeration is 40x. ECCO2 website: http://ecco2.org credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio source: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003900/a003912/ecco2_sst_flow.mp4
Views: 3863 djxatlanta
The visualization of one year sea surface temperature and ocean current near the Drake Passage, Southern Ocean. Data from http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/details.cgi?aid=3912, Credit : NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio
Views: 204 Hajoon Song
Sea surface temperatures have a large influence on climate and weather. For example, every 3 to 7 years a wide swath of the Pacific Ocean along the equator warms by 2 to 3 degrees Celsius. This warming is a hallmark of the climate pattern El Niño, which changes rainfall patterns around the globe, causing heavy rainfall in the southern United States and severe drought in Australia, Indonesia, and southern Asia. On a smaller scale, ocean temperatures influence the development of tropical cyclones (hurricanes and typhoons), which draw energy from warm ocean waters to form and intensify. These sea surface temperature maps are based on observations by the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on NASAs Aqua satellite. The satellite measures the temperature of the top millimeter of the ocean surface. In this map, the coolest waters appear in blue (approximately 2 degrees Celsius), and the warmest temperatures appear in pink-yellow (45 degrees Celsius). Landmasses and the large area of sea ice around Antarctica appear in shades of gray, indicating no data were collected. The most obvious pattern shown in the time series is the year-round difference in sea surface temperatures between equatorial regions and the poles. Various warm and cool currents stand out even in monthly averages of sea surface temperature. A band of warm waters snakes up the East Coast of the United States and veers across the North Atlantic—the Gulf Stream. Although short-lived weather events that influence ocean temperature are often washed out in monthly averages, a few events show up. For example, in December 2003, strong winds blew southwest from the Gulf of Mexico over Central America toward the Pacific Ocean, driving surface waters away from the coast, and allowing cold water from deeper in the ocean to well up to the surface. These winds are a recurring phenomenon in the area in the winter; they are known as Tehuano winds. credit: NASA source: http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/GlobalMaps/view.php?d1=MYD28M
Views: 2390 djxatlanta
A cool animation showing the sea temperature and currents around Australia over several months. It shows how volatile and turbulent the currents are, especially on the East Coast. The little purple arrows are the path of drifters, oceanographic buoys that measure current and temperature.
Views: 1271 Penny Haire
This visualization from January 1, 2011 to December 31, 2013 shows sea surface temperatures (SST) associated with the Agulhas Current near South Africa at 1-kilometer (~0.6 mile) resolution. The Agulhas Current is a western boundary current that transports warm water southward in the Indian Ocean along the west coast of Africa. Near South Africa the current retroflects (or turns back on itself), called the Agulhas Retroflection, due to interactions with the Antarctic Circumpolar Current. Eddies that form as a result of Agulhas Retroflection are clearly visible in the animation. The Multi-scale Ultra-high Resolution (MUR) SST dataset, used to create this visualization, combines data from the Advanced Very High Resolution Radiometer (AVHRR), Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS), Advanced Microwave Scanning Radiometer for EOS (AMSR-E), and WindSat Polarimetric Radiometer. For more information about MUR SST and to access the data, visit podaac.jpl.nasa.gov/Multi-scale_Ultra-high_Resolution_MUR-SST.
Views: 2493 NASAJPLPODAAC